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, little bit. >> sean. this is my friend simone. >> what's up, simone? >> how you doing? >> i'm fine. >> hey, simone. >> hey. how was the game? >> oh. well, it was, uh... good for me but not so good for them. >> hey, man, my shot was off. >> of course it was off. that's because i blocked it way off up in the bleachers. >> is embarrassing me really necessary in front of the women? >> ain't no women here. i don't see nothing but two little girls. and that's what you get for calling me "old man." >> that was old-school. >> well, will, you know, they say the hearing is the first thing to go. >> [ laughing ] that's funny. go where? >> hey, man, about tonight, go ahead and ask him. >> no, you ask him. >> come on, we discussed this. you supposed to ask him, man. >> rock, paper, scissors. you lost. >> yeah, but you cheated all seven times. will, derek has something he wants to ask you. >> what's up, derek? >> hey, um, so, we were thinking of having a quiet little get-together over at the house tonight -- you know, kind of like a bible study, and, uh, we're a little short on chairs. >> you're
it above 15 and going possibly to 20. this could get into a bidding war. charles: sean, that's why we love you. see you soon. >>> two signs, that's right, two signs that spending cuts and austerity may actually be a good thing. first the pain from the sequestration. not as bad as president obama made it out to be. most of the major federal agencies out there, they have managed to reduce planned furloughs pretty well. some have eliminated them all together. secondly, looks like europe is coming out of recession. european economy growing in the second quarter of this year. turns out you can cut spending without the world coming to an end. at least that is what it is looking like so far, liz. liz: yeah, remember headlines out of sequester cuts, basically the sky was going to fall? biggest complainers, transportation, homeland security, education. even federal unions said we found fat to cut. they didn't have to do furloughs. reduced them or eliminated them or didn't do any furloughs whatsoever. senator tom coburn had it right. when when you put their feet to the fire they find the fat marbled
times the mean severance to employees. bankruptcy judge sean lane, who approved american's merger with u.s. airways after american's bankruptcy filing, will hear arguments next week on whether horton's severance amount is unlawful. air travel is up, and so are the wait times at airport security lines. air travel is up 6% from last summer. at lax in july, the maximum wait time was 57 minutes - that's five minutes longer than it was a year ago. add to that a three-year study from the government accountability office that found, since 2010, misconduct among tsa workers also up - 26% - most of it for being late to work, excessively absent, and for sleeping on the job. tesla, the electric vehicle darling of wall street, may find one source of its profits run out of juice this fall. regulators in california are thinking of eliminating the zero-emission credits essential to tesla recording an $11 million profit in the first quarter. currently, the car- maker earns credits not because its batteries recharge quickly but, because the battery pack itself may be swapped out in less than two minutes.
and took care of it while me and sean sat in the house. we were just with our children, spending time with them which made it nice. didn't have to worry for once. >> all the people that have donated stuff have just been wonderful, the community, the pittsburgh area, i mean everybody. i just can't thank you enough. >> no one was upset when the best man fell asleep in his grandmother's arms. after christine and sean pledged their lives to each other, they vowed to continue fighting for logan. >> this is our dream come true. all our family together and we're all together celebrating the celebration of my son's life and a celebration of our marriage. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," jeff pegues washington. >> nothing sadder than somebody dying before their time, especially if they are that young. >> what do you see out of that. shows how people come together. >> very nice. got to be the best man and celebrate with two parents. >>> oprah is about to join us at the table. we sure have a lot to discuss today including -- >> i'm ready. >> we are ready. we are rea
telling me? that's it. you said he was in russia. no, actually, sean mcallister told you that. tsia? yeah. get him off the phone. what are you gonna do, em? huh? what are you gonna do? you gonna run away? yeah, you're good at that. tsia. bloody hell. ok. you can't trust him. you have got to get out of there right now. you are safer on your own. do you remember 9th street? corelli's. how the door works? yeah. he's still there. you will be in and out in 5 minutes. got it. do not let clyde follow you. and, tsia, be careful. you, too. fine. hey, what's that? uh, oh, this is the only lead i have so far. what about you? seaver said you were looking for photos of, uh, doyle's tuscan villa? i couldn't find any stills from the day he was arrested, but there may be some surveillance footage from the sedans. they generally record everything. yeah? you get a document from your contacts? bank accounts traceable to our first two victims. we might be able to match the rest of those faces. hotch: good. what else have you found? [buzzer] [door buzzes open] ok, look in the peephole. [gunshot] my mother mad
is back looking sexy again, in big sean's video "fire" and this is courtesy of "us" magazine. but she's wearing barely skimpy outfits. going to see pictures? raising eyebrows? in the series of tweets. the 25-year-old rapper, explained why the 20-year-old we can't stop singer was a perfect fit for the racy video? what do you think? >> new direction for miley cyrus. new haircut. >> no doubt about it. former hannah montana star, pleased with the video, tweeting to fans, after the video hit "thank y'all so much." fire is going crazy. she's getting publicity. getting her name out there. >> she talk to the associated press saying it is a tough transition but she is doing it. the associated press saying it is a tough transition but she is doing it. and this park is the inside of your body. you see the special psyllium fiber in metamucil actually gels to trap and remove some waste. and that gelling also helps to lower some cholesterol. it even traps some carbs to help maintain healthy blood sugar levels as part of your diet. now that's one super hard working fiber. metamucil. 3 amazing benefi
to who what housing and urban secretary sean donovan said earlier on "squawk box." >> we're not going back to a system that got us into the bubble in the first place. not everybody is going to be able to get a mortgage or buy a home. we need to recognize that as a country. >> let's bring in a senior policy analyze with guggenheim partners, and diana is with us as well. jarrett, why don't you start with that. should everyone be able to buy a home or as secretary suggested with the changes put in place it might be harder for some people to get a mortgage. they might not be able to get a mortgage. what do you think? >> well, everybody should want to buy a home. it's a great part of this country, a desire of people to actually own a property and be part of a community, but that's very different than whether everyone should be able to qualify to get a loan. i think that's what the secretary is referring to. our big concern is that government policy has gone too far and too few people can actually qualify to get homes that they can afford. >> diana, weigh in on that, because you've mentione
's any kind of movement in interest rates or even sean conversation in interest rates. that's a big mover. >> are you seeing money move into those spaces in anticipation? i mean, the 10-year going to 2.9% i think was a big deal. >> yeah. >> throughout wall street. >> so i can only say this, maria. about six months ago, our open interest at the cme group was 881 million contracts, which is about normal. we've seen a spike of 90 million contracts now, of open positions on the books of the cme group. a lot of that is in the largest end products, which is interest rates. we've seen a lot of interest into the marketplace into the interest rate complex in euro-dollar and treasuries. >> all right. we'll talk more about that. thank you for joining us for the entire hour, terry duffy. >> thank you. >> joining us now to further break down the markets is michael santoli, and michael tower, and mike. mike times three. mike, let me kick off with you, in terms of the fed, we've seen the economic data. can it be possible the fed begins not tightening, but the tapering next month? >> i think it is possib
sean lennon had a song. ♪ so please don't frack my mother ♪ >> celebs are upset and so is the left wing immediaty. >> waste t water which comes up by the millions of gallons. >> so the protests grow. >> wells have been rue ended and people are sickened. cows, livestock is dying. >> mutation of our children. >> a lot of people could get sick. >> you would think so since that anti-fracking movie includes this frightening scene. >> whoa. jesus christ. >> so much gas in his water he could light it. >> what you see in "gasland" is real. >> paul runs the environmental group river people. >> all the people from the companies say, oh, this isn't our problem. this was there in the first place. but they're lying. >> he and the "gasland" movie says this is much more likely to happen after fracking. but when they investigated this incident they concluded fracking had nothing to do with it. it was just gas naturally in the ground. that happens. there are many places in america where no fracking is done, but -- >> whoa! >> -- water still catches fire. this is a lake in alaska. this man lives in new y
that one better. let's go to shawn in california. sean! >> caller: booyah, king james. how are you? >> pretty good. i'm feeling pretty regal. what's up? >> caller: i want to know if i should be adding to my position with dpt. >> no. i don't like these royalty trusts. they've been losers. i'm not going back to them. they're depleting too quickly, i believe. let's go to curt in tennessee. curt. >> caller: hey, jim. booyah from memphis, tennessee. my stock i've been watching closely is ticker symbol nog. >> keep watching. don't pull the trigger. why? you have the chance to buy eog which is much better than northern. gregory in my home state of pennsylvania. gregory? >> caller: hey, jim. i'm a recent college graduate. i'm looking to invest in a company long term. what do you think about ford? >> recent college grad buying ford. that makes a ton of sense. i want you to put a little money each week and fill up a position in ford. great idea. rimma in california. >> caller: rima, yes. jim, hi, good talking to you. i have some lulu lemon stock. i'm trying to find out whether i should keep
. for example, the after the -- m.i.t. cop who was sean callier, his family only wanted to talk to me. i talked to the brothers and column on did a that. after they pinched i call him joker, the second one that of the knew where some cops had gone. j.j. foleys, a great end.on the south i walked in at the same time as s.w.a.t. team.the jerry foley brought the beers. the great sergeant who saved lives the first -- if you listen to the tapes on the the bomb went off, there's a voice in the 9/11 keep the creaming -- roads open. keep the ring road open. screaming. that is danny keeler. i once described him as a former marine. i said i don't think there is such a thing. there was danny in the black s.w.a.t. outfit. younghere with a bunch of cops. toasted and said thank god this is over. the dead said to sean, cop then a third toast. in there to that because they knew who i was. somebody from a tv station showed up, they would have been escorted out of the bar. that kind of stuff -- this was deeply, deeply personal to the town. and at that moment, in a very for us, it's awkward because access is wha
the audience. >> hi. my name is sean lingus, i'm a reporter with smart grid today. my question is for mr. , mr. izard and anyone else who wants to answer. it's been said with regards to isac there aren't enough security clearances in the industry for everyone who wants to participate. does nerc acknowledge that this is a problem and, if so, what's being done to address it? >> hi, sean. thanks for the question. we, industry recognized that we needed to get security clearances out to those that really need it, so then you do the simple math, i want to say there's 4,000 entities, and you come up with a model that maybe three or four clearances are needed for entity. you do the math, it's just simply not achievable with the budget with constraints, the handling of that many background investigations, etc., etc. so who really should get those clearances? well, the cip committee, the technical committee that reports directly to the board of directors tackled this problem for about the eight months. we formed a task force, and we built a product. that's one of the reports that's going to the board he
in the november 2009 rampage that killed 13 at fort hood. staff sergeant sean manning was shot six times at the fort hood readiness center. listen to this. >> the government has treated -- has denied treating this as an act of terrorism. i hope if people hear the words from his own mouth that they'll understand this was an act of terrorism. >> these documents may change or force the government to change its classification of this. hasan's attorney verified the authenticity of these documents and add the 42-year-old former army major directed him to provide these to fox news. an expert in the koran reviewed the documents and here is his take. >> i think it's clearly an after the fact issue where he now is trying to put the sort of personal jihad that he involved in, trying to put it into a larger religious and geopolitical context and justify what he's doing. >> he now faces the death penalty if convicted. once again, fox exclusive, this information right here and also on our web site straight from his mouth. back to you. >> steve: thank you very much. we're going to talk to peter johnson
administrator. sean o'keefe has been acting administrator of the navy. if you have a person is qualified, historians will tell you. i love my work and i think my people enjoy working for me. my job is to facilitate their success we want to be the best place work in government. c-span: you mentioned having dinner in iraq and afghanistan. he is now an oscar nod. where is he at now? >> guest: is a navy s.e.a.l. c-span: how did that happen? >> guest: he wanted to be an astronaut. they come from all walks of life. i apply for the state program and i was picked up and i went all the way through a 14 year career where nasa reimburse me for my salary. in the marine corps let me go for 14 years and i went back. c-span: so what does the space station do? >> guest: most of it is science, scientific investigation. solar science, we now have a number of earth science experiments that are there looking up the atmosphere. we are doing technology development that is the product of many nations, more than 20 nations that have the science experiment. it is a basic physics experiment looking at the beginni
, and this was a conspiracy theory. >> we are probably not alone in that. let's listen to sean in columbus, ohio. you are on the air. >> i was wondering if it is true that when margaret taylor prayed for her husband's defeat for the presidency, she was that much against it. when she an invalid in the white house because of difficulties of having so many children? >> i don't know that she actually prayed for his defeat. he was the first to admit that she was not very happy with his victory. >> many of these stories are written well after the fact. as a historian, we have to question where is the source of these stories? if you hear the stories told in five different stories and it turns out it is the same story told over and over again. we don't know if it is true. there's a story that apparently he was on the steamboat when the movement was to make him the nominee and somebody asked him who he was going to vote for. taylor said i am not sure, and the man said i am voting for why won't he vote for taylor? he does not know he is talking to tyler. he said i would not vote for taylor because i personally
and they are reporting here from the column of "the washington examiner." limbaugh and sean hannity iodized moderators. they are already looking to block cnn and nbc. the plan features on hillary clinton and they are looking to scrap the old model of having reporters and news personnel asking the questions and candidate forums. back to your calls from the democrats line. from jesup, georgia. caller: i think hillary clinton will probably be the nomination that i really like o'malley out of maryland. i really like a lady out of washington, the young 24-year- old black republican. and some lady down in texas, the guy who said he was a democrat and just turned republican, the hispanic, if you check the numbers, he the president won the hispanic vote. i would like to know why the republicans tried so hard to take the waltons who spent $26 million between the five family members and not try to help the one million workers that we have to subsidize every week, every month, every year. thank you all. >> watertown, wisconsin, on the republican line. hello. how are you? who is the future of your party? caller:
up and say the truthers are -- >> let hear from the man who put this together. he was with sean last night. >> this is a day to remember them and their families. they will never see their parents again, they will never see their loved ones again and you want to make this day of all days radical islamists who are responsible for this attack, you want to make this a day about bigotry against muslims. >> not really. we are standing to show americans that we muslim, we denounce terrorism and we understand with the solidarity denouncing that -- >> that's not what your statement says at all. >> who is this guy, dr. jasser? >> he is a virulent anti-semite who talks about the 9/11 barberism being a false flag for a zionist operation. he's just a whack job. but at the end of the day, the silence of other americans muslim organizations and marginalizing him i this i speaks volumes. we need to lead the effort to see that the ideas of this guy are what radicalize our community into hating america rather than reforming our own community against political islam and groups like the brotherhood. >>
with the charlotte motor speedway, sean johnson and his crew. bruton smith himself. nascar empa sari yo. we have a relationship with bristol motor speedway in tennessee. nascar has their eye on us. we emulate what they do from competitive and safety point of view and we keep getting bigger n this economy americans look to do things on the cheap. cities and municipalities cutting in lawn mower tracks on vacant pieces of property and we're mowing and growing. lori: i found myself a new hobby. thanks for joining us. >> thank you very much. adam: when you do that, put down the grub killer. lori: i haven't heard of any of those sponsors. okay. adam: maybe a sponsor with the wine companies. box of wine you might love it could go the way of the dixie cup a new report at one wall street firm, this should raise eyebrows by the way, highlights a great shortage in the u.s. wall street firm trying to race prices? hmmm. shortage as a result of fewer new vineyards being planted during excess in the 1990s. foreign wine producers on the other hand are giving toasts as they increase grape prices domestically and
in certain parts of the country. other questions? >> thank you for putting on this panel. my name is sean. my most relevant affiliation if i attended a very small public school in illinois, graduate class of 1998. i wanted to ask you about are their constituency that are affected in the wake of consolidation? i went to a school that had been consolidated in the past and looking for the potential of being consolidated again. it seems to me that anecdote of glee when a town loses their school, that you seek lots of loss and community identity and vitality. you see the communities age, people tend to move where the schools end up. you see businesses dry up and property values drop. at least it is conceivable that efficiency the cost for students, you see losses in that community's economy and their kind of identity because a lot of these small towns, the school is what kind of brings the town together. so i was wondering if the panel had any thoughts about that. i know that small, rural districts where the focus of the report, but it has been brought up. >> that was one of your main points. >> i
you. this lady here next to sean. >> a little bit more about how marketplace pressures affect the work that your organization does? years ago there was the camel news hour. today there is more instances of advertising perhaps masquerading as journalism. >> are you trying to get us in trouble? [laughter] >> you asked about the sponsor content in that kind of thing? >> just perhaps what challenges your organization has faced in either keeping that it may or trying to do something with it? >> for us we are a little bit different than a lot of organizations because we don't have advertisement. we don't have down there at some we don't have pop-up ads and things like that. the advertising that is done on our site is responsive content and is labeled as such. it says this post is sponsored by or written by the acme widget corp. and it is very much in line with how we do things in terms of how the advertising is generally written in presented mostly because we do viral marketing. if the advertisements are done the same way the way we get our stories out is to write them in a way that people w
of "the washington examiner." limbaugh and sean hannity iodized moderators. they are already looking to block cnn and nbc. the plan features on hillary clinton and they are looking to scrap the old model of having reporters and news personnel asking the questions and candidate forums. from theour calls democrats line. from jesup, georgia. think hillary clinton will probably be the nomination that i really like o'malley out of maryland. i really like a lady out of , the young 24-year- old black republican. and some lady down in texas, the guy who said he was a democrat and just turned republican, the hispanic, if you check the numbers, he the president won the hispanic vote. i would like to know why the hard toans tried so take the waltons who spent $26 million between the five family help thend not try to one million workers that we have to subsidize every week, every month, every year. thank you all. >> watertown, wisconsin, on the republican line. hello. how are you? who is the future of your party? caller: i think rick santorum from pennsylvania. i believe chris christie of new je
to several. i thought that was one of his best. host: sean is up next. caller: i just wanted to say that i think that these town hall meetings are absolutely essential in a time when the senate floor does not have debates. we simply have senators making a statement. it may get another statement on something else. it is really a rare moment of accountability between campaign promises. whatever side you're on, it is important we have some some access to our elected officials. host: goose townhall have you gone on to see? caller: in the past i have been with senator feingold that was unseated by senator ron johnson. ron johnson has not had a single townhall meeting since 2010. it is just a disappointment. host: thanks for your calls. more of them coming up. egypt aid as u.s. inches closer to a decision after the military crackdown in cairo. they report that the administration is undertaking a major review with relations with egypt. they're edging closer to a decision about curtailing some of the 1.5 billion dollars in aid after the crackdown on supporters of mohamed morsi. officials met at th
a little bit. >> during the game, he drove in four runners and drove home his message to third grader, sean mclaughlin. >> you can do a lot of stuff. >> in the end, a win for the visiting wounded warriors, but the home team fans still have plenty of reasons to cheer. >> everybody just stops and watches, when we watch these people and honor them in some way, right? >> these policemen, these fireman. you brought up that before 9/11, we didn't always give them the reverence that they should have. i mean, heroes and those victims, just amazing. they run into us. they keep going. >> and that little boy, you can imagine, doing a lot with that one leg. that's a metaphor. a lot of people should listen to. >> i didn't cry yesterday, was that stuff gets me a little close. up next, speaking of fenway park, why new york city's next mayor should be a red sox fan. the surprising admission from candidate bill deblasio. "morning joe" will be right back. it's back to school time and we're talking with maria about the walmart low price guarantee. you got your list? let's go. if you find a lower advertised pr
have to wait to see evidence. you still end up in the same place. in the first sean nir ycenario t right away, in the second, you will see it in october. >> rick sherlund joining us with a look at how the companies will use offshore cash to improve share prices. thanks so much. >> thank you. >> stock getting a bump on that news on that call. >>> when we come back, why one market strategist thinks all of these tapering concerns are over does done. barry knapp with barclays will join us after the break. ♪ [ male announcer ] the parking lot helps by letting us know who's coming. the carts keep everyone on the right track. the power tools introduce themselves. all the bits and bulbs keep themselves stocked. and the doors even handle the checkout so we can work on that thing that's stuck in the thing. [ female announcer ] today, cisco is connecting the internet of everything. so everyone goes home happy. >>> i'm sharon epperson. natural gas inventory rose by 50 billion cubic feet. that was smaller injection to storage than what analysts participated. as a result we're seeing higher na
will become less robotic, more natural. it will say joe -- >> like sean connery telling you how nice you look. >> so, joe, have you been working out? things like that. >>> our newsmaker of the morning, he looks good, treasury secretary jack lew. he'll sit down with john harwood at 7:30 eastern. john will join us from washington with a -- oh! he's right there. i want to talk about the other thing, larry summers. you are the man! you are the man. who was your source? can you tell us that? >> hey, joe? >> yeah? >> before we get there, can i just suggest to you, you might be able to get that app that trades siri for miley cyrus? she'll talk to you on your iphone that way. >> yeah. >> ow. >> i'd like a twerking iphone. will that -- man, that got a lot of play. >> she's only 20 years old, come on. >> it works so well. whoever her manager is, i want to hire him, but should i twerk? do you think that would help? maybe i could get on tv -- >> no, please, do not. >> i don't think this will work. >> is there anywhere that i can do that now? >> john, someone inside -- i'll tell you what, this -- i'm not
. back breaking work contains the nation's most dangerous inferno. sean moore is a second generation fireman. the engine boss will spend two weeks facing the firestorm, about as much time as he spent at home this fire season with his 8-month-old son. >> my wife is sendg me photos and videos of him every night. different things he's starting to do that i'm not there for. >> idaho's beaver creek fire is massive. the size of denver. only one home has been destroyed but this morning, 1200 are threatened. the johnsons evacuated their dream home for a shelter six days ago. i think we'll be okay as long as mother nature cooperates. the firefighters are doing their job and i'm feeling optimistic. >> reporter: with fires burning faster and hotter than ever before, the drought out west is fueling 48 major wildfires. in california alone, 9 of 19 national forests are on fire. nationwide, 18,000 firefighters are on the front lines today. >> we can mitigate that hazard by not having somebody in there. >> i agree. >> reporter: the fire fight out west tough on the frontlines and at home. overnight m
, thank you. >> sean phillips with the m a. have a question about transparency, we are seeing more articles in the new york times recently how expensive a sailing trip can be, where one provider will charge $500 and another one charges only $100. these are things that will be difficult for consumers to see, that line item might not be easily broken out, might not see it at all. as you mention it, consumers read through their packages, the package provided by the employer to the employee, not the provider. as you said it gets very complex and some of these fees will not be there. it will be hard for the employee to control their costs. how are the employers going to help the employees with that? >> the good news is most of the health plans now including united and cigna, anthem, a number of health plans on the leading edge have apps, applications that allow people to know a couple things and some third parties like compare health and others. this is a fast-moving field. whether an employee or consumer or patient needs to know, what is it going to cost them? even the data on charges,
is sean and i'm a reporter with federal times a publication that covers the federal agencies so we do a lot of agencies. tony i completely agree with you with what you said about -- i would also have their agencies that will not deal with reporters on any basis except e-mail. as an employee you probably know -- >> it drives me crazy. >> a treasury employer doesn't check her messages. send her an e-mail. to get to my question though one frustration i found in covering the government is a lot of pao's and i'm asking the context of principles essentially that the dao should follow that they are political appointees and the only qualification for the job and this was true for for the obamas ration is the work on the campaign. should that be allowed? >> look, i think you want to try to find talent where you can and try to match it up. there is the public affairs office. they actually do work for the people who are elected and they are answerable to them in the cases where they are political appointees. i was a political appointee. so i think i don't think you can change the whole sub inner
. thank you. gosh. here and then behind you. the lady here. next to sean. >> talk a little bit more about how marketplace pressures effect the work your organization does. years ago there was a campbell "newshour." today there's more instances of advertising perhaps mast raiding as journalism. >> trying to get us in trouble. [laughter] you ask about sponsor content and that kind of thing? >> just perhaps what challenges your organization has faced in keeping that at bay or trying to do something with it. >> well, for us we're a little bit different in a lot of organizations. we don't have advertisement. we don't have banner ads or popup ads things like that. the fizzment on our site is a sort of sponsored content. it's labeled as such as post sponsored by or written by corporation. and -- learning how to do things in term of how the advertisement are generally written and presented. mostly because we do viral marketing, you know, advertisements are done for the same way. weth way we get our story out in a way that quickly share them with each other. the advertisement done our site is simi
] >> thank you very much. my name is sean gray from the university. i was in russia for seven years. i would like to ask the panel a question about russia's future. i have seen my peers and the generation younger than me growing up in russia and i noticed that basically if they are smart and if they are liberals who are thinking they will try to leave the country and you mentioned silicon valley about how russia is one of the languages and they are very smart but unfortunately they are not looking to improve their country and the legal systems and so forth. then you see the other guys that are staying there and a lot of these nationalists and people like that who are going and protesting in the beating and stuff like that. others protests and then they are rising of taking positions in the government as well. that's the future in russia itself. he's not going to be around for very long and this is a question that always [inaudible] [laughter] >> sorry about that. [laughter] >> speaking as a member of the younger generation looking for work in the future i didn't mean to offend anybody. unfor
them are crucial to get information to the public in a timely manner. sean donnelly is committee chairman who moderates this discussion. >> welcome to the national press club. for this evening's discussion of whether or not a federal public affairs officers have become a hindrance more and help, press freedom and open government or if you like, our shorter title, tax for slacks. line name is john donnelly, reporter with congressional quarterly and roll call and chairman of the national press club press freedom committee which is sponsoring tonight's event with the young members committee. you can find out more about the national press club and membership therein at press.org. we are the leading organization in the world for journalists. tonight's event is being broadcast on that site. it will be archived later. is also being broadcast on c-span2 right now. if you are following us on twitter the handle this@press theclubtv and the hash club is open government. .. >> i would like to make a few comments just to set the stage for tonight event. our discussion tonight is about the gro
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